Newspaper Page Text
6 + ++ '
Buy It t r< m the Navy U. S. NAVY I , SALE Any firm selling by catalogue or mailcircular to Clothing Stores tan fine) here a number of profitable and attractive ofltrs to submit to its clientele. Can get the customer*, orders before the goods are 1 [Urchascd. \ isit the sample room. ? Prices are extremely low." Substantial discounts pn large, purchases, and W days tc complete payment. Rin^ up a-fc! state your s. requirements; or ask for catalogue. Tel Sunset??100. Ext. 755. Or write: U. S Navy; Board of Survey. Appraisal and Sale Fleet Supply Base, 30th St. and 3rd Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y. EUGENE H. TRICOU, Lieut.-ComriianJer (S. C.), I . S. N. Buy It From the Navy ! Snii th orn Parifir I W/VMI%A1VA ?1 A MV1IIV Steamship Service MORGAN LINE heguiar ireight and Passenger Service To ft'eu Orleans: Passenger steamer every Saturday. Freight steamer every Wednesday and Saturday. To Galveston: Freight steamers every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Through tickets, also freight service to points in Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, California, Oklahoma, Colorado, Nevada, Oreijon. For Information, apply to Southern h'aciiic Company, IB"> llrondway. Phone ( ortlanclt 4SUO. Room 201.",. MANY LIVES ENDANGERED Thousands f *| \ of Deaths ft > jB Due to \ WT* W Neglected Colds Doctors declare that every winter1 thousands of lives are needlessly sacrificed through neglect of what at first is a simple cold. There is grave danger in allowing a cold to "wear offr'' It is more often likely to start the development of pneu- j monia or other serious trouble. At the first sign of a cold you should start taking Father John's Medicine, j which is a doctor's prescription with more than sixty years of success in the treatment of colds and coughs. The gentle laxative effect of Father John's Medicine drives out impurities and the tonic food elements build new Hplllt.h Mnrl .trpnorth tr? warH off furt Vmr attacks of disease. Another important point to remember is that Father John's Medicine is guaranteed free from alcohol or dangerous drugs in any fonn so it is a safe medicinefor all the family to take.?Adv. . ACHES AND PAINSSLOAN'S GETS 'EM! Famous pain and ache Liniment, kept handy, brings warming, gratifying relief Rheumatic twinges ease up soon. So do stiff joints, lame back, neuralgia, overtaxed muscles, and those pains from weather exposure, too - they don't fight long against the counter-irritation that Sloan's Liniment produces. Always keep tiiis old family friend handy for instant use a little ptnefr/i/ra ,//?/?'// ml./. '?. *i? ,t - !. J stains, muss, or clogged pores. Its very odor healthy and stimulating suggests the (food it will do. All druggists. Three aims :15c, 70c $1.40. Largest size is most economical. Sloans Liniment \ y??ii ? ? * ' ' ?pi Ladies Let Cuticura Keep Your Skin Fresh and Youn$ Ftoap.Olntmw Tatrtifn "*' ^v^rjrwhrrr "ViffampW n<)(Jr#w: Cuiieira rJM.Z/ftft.jC. I&a) a. Mail ? I,,, Mi, n :mr? in ii? win ? W x. HARDING MAY GALL ' i NEW PEACE PARLEY (Capital Thinks Versailles Com-j pact Will Be Revised to Exclude Old League. SCRAPPED, SAV SENATORS Borah, McCoinber, Sterling and I France Discuss Possibilities for Treaty. Special Dispatch to Tiie -New York Herald. New York tlrruld Bureau. 1 \\ a*lilngton. I). Nov. 8. j Possibilities of a new world peace conference as a means of readjusting world relationships tiro beginning to t be seen here as a result of develop- < ments in the League of Nations problem. Senator Harding, when he becomes President, may find it necessary j to urge a reassembling of the nations of the world around the cojincil table j so that the association of nations, which ho has suggested, inay be materialized. J Such a conference, It is expected, practically would rewrite the Ver! sailles Treaty. The possibility of such a conference ! is being considered seriously by diplo- j matic representatives here as well as ! by men high in the councils of the ! I Republican party. They look forward j to such a possibility because of in- j ! ability to reshape the Versailles Treaty in such a way that the interwoven League of Nations covenartt may be made satisfactory to two-thirds of the United States Senate. Four Senators expressed the opinion here to-day that the Wilson league had been scrapped completely as a result of Tuesday's election. These Senators were Senator W. E. Borah (Idaho), one of the leading irreeonclliables; Senator Porter J. McComber (North Dakota), who was one of the mildest 01 me miiu tractvmiumovo , , ator Thomas Sterling (South Dakota), who was a Lodge reservatlonist, and Senator France (Maryland), who comes forward with a definite proposal for the j new world conference. Senator McComber, who Is a member ; of the Senate Committee on Foreign I Relations, said : "There Is no chance of the Senate agreeing to go Into the present League of Nations, even with reservations. There will have to be some new association of nations for peace. It would not be possible to get a two-thirds vote of the Senate to ratify the treaty with the present league covenant. It Is not unlikely that the treaty of peace proper can be agreed to.". Senator Sterling also expressed doubt | as to the possibility of getting the Sen- j ate to agree to the league covenant with j any kind of reservations and anticipates j a declaration of peace with Germany and Austria immediately after Senator Harding's inauguration, to be followed by initiative on the part of the new President to form a new association of na i tionc. Senator Borah expressed the opinion i that any league resting upon the Idea j of a political alliance was dead, while j Senator Hitchcock (Nebraska!, the Democratic floor leader In the leaguo fight, expressed a doubt as to the ability of the Republicans to get together on any kind of a league agreement because of the divergence of views within the party on this subject. There is a growing feeling in Washington that President Wilson will re| submit the Versailles treaty to the Senate for action in the approaching session. The President is preparing his last message to Congress, nnd in this document will utter his last official word on the league question. No one here assumes to anticipate what the nature of the President's message will lie. In view of the overwhelm- i lng verdict against him in the "solemn referendum" he Invoked, it is considered possible the president might agree I to accept whatever reservations the j Senate would suggest. DYNAMITE ATTACK ON WEST VIRGINIA MINES New Outbreaks of Gunmen Keep Troopers Busy. WiT.MAMBON. W. Va., Nov. 8.?Three 1 shooting affrays. Including two attacks upon mining properties and an attempt 1 to dynamite a mine tipple, have kept State troopers busy In the Mingo coal strike zone within a period of eighteen hours, according to reports made by authorities here to-day. Two of tliy attack* carried out by j parties of unidentified men occurred late J [ to-day. SUES WIFE FOR ART OBJECTS. Artist fltelehen Wants Property or ff.'tn.non Hummers. Edward J. Stelchen, an artist, who Is now abroad, began a Supreme Court actlon against Clara Smith Steichen, his wife, yesterday to recover certain, bronaes and antiques or^C3.>,0?) damages j n 1... 11 nf tl,r itt nhieeLs. He alleges ! ' that his wife moved the art object* from i tils studio In France lust September and ! has nine kept them. ! Mrs. Steichen a year ago sued Miss J MIrion it. Beckett of SOfi West Ninety-i eighth street for alleged alienation of i the artlst'?= affections. Miss Beckett, a daughter of the late Charles Henry j Beckett, a Surrogate of New York I < bmty, said Mrs. Stelchen's lack of af-I fectlon for hei husband w as the cause j of their separation. B. AND 0. SHOPMEN DROPPED.; Force tot by Ninety, ns F.qnlpment Needs Only Koutlne Kepntra. IUi timork, Nov. H.?Ninety men are ! I to In laid ofif at the Mount Clare shops of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad by November I" 11 was deckled to-day. Nearly l.V> men were discharged n week The lav off, If was said by officials. Is ' due to a natural dulneM, which may lost a short time. Much of the railroad | qulpment that fras In bad condition following wartime operations has been | put back into first class shape and the hops now have to deal only with rou- ' tine repairs. 8 CENT FARE IN CHICAGO. | I'nblle I tllltles tointnIsston tlnkea It Permnment, Cutcaoo, Nov 'The Public tttllitlo* Commission to-day sustained the eight ci nt carfare in Chicago and made It >ermanent. Valuation of the surface lines was fixed at 1159,113,144. The city fought the eight cent rate ami Insisted the fntflcMee rate of live cants be restored. * ^ i V \ i THE NE MANY ASK VANDERUP FOR HOMES IN SPARTAl Financier Plans Modern Improvements for Village. Many applications from prospective j tenants are being received by Frank A. j Vanderllp, financier, as a result of the [ reports in the newspapers of his pur- I chase outright of the town of Sparta, half way between Scarborough on Jhe 1 Hudson atvd Sing Sing prison, and of his intention to transform it Into a model Westchester village. Mr. Vanderllp said he received more applications than he can ever hope to provide homes for. He announced that he will install an electric plaint there, as well as a gas system for cooking purposes. The town receives its water from the JS'ew York aqueduct system. It is likely that many of the employees of the Vaml^rlln ttniu liaMnil In gen m. borough, will make their homes in Sparta. SEASON OPENS FOR FAT FEDERAL JOBS Hunters for Hiir Game to Aim at the $12,000 Collectorship of New York. This is the open season for Federal patronage hunting. No sooner had the election returns been counted than mem- j bors of the Republican National Committee began to be approached by those who would offer their talents to the , Government. Or, to be tnoro exact, by , the friends of those persons. For it Is rare that an office seeker starts in by 1 "^>lng to the bnt" for himself 1 Nowhere In the country will the hunt , ho any keener than in New York city ^ and State. There are two reasons for this. One is that the patronage is fatter anN more plentiful in this hunt- i Ing ground. The other is that the victory of Judge Nathan It, Miller. Re- : publican nominee for Governor, and the other members of the State ticket \c 1 not produce much ready patronage. j All of the State offices except Gov- ' . ernor have been In the hands of the ( Republicans for six years. And many of the Cjovcrnor's appointments the | terms of which were formerly coter- i minus with that of the Governor, were 1 during Governor Whitman's time made long iernt appointments, overlapping as many as two Gubernatorial terms in some cases. i Of course, the big Federal posts are those known as Presidential appoint-' | nients. Two of them here, the Post- j masters of New York and Brooklyn, I have been placed under the protection of the Civil Service during the Wilson administration. Thomas G. Patten, Democrat, who was appointed soon after becoming a "lame duck" from the House of Representatives, is Postmaster here. His salary is $S,000. Walter E. Burton, similarly protected, is Postmaster of | Brooklyn. But the other big officials are not : similarly protected. Most of them an j serving definite terms, but in the past ; it has not been found difficult to oh- ( tain the resignation of a man whose J place was wanted by a President of a * different political faith. ' - - - 1 Soiiip >>f file Drnirnhli' i-oniM. | Hero nre some of the offices to which the politicians are looking forward with anxious i yes, also tiie salaries and the names of the present incuriibent*. Collector of the Port, $12,000, Byron R. Newton; Surveyor of the Port, $8,000, Thomas E. Hush ; Appraiser of the Port, $S,0o0, John K. Sa^ue of Poughkcepale : five deputy appraisers at $4,000 each; Naval Officer, $8,000, H. Otto Wlttpen of Jersey City; United States Attorney for the Southern district, $10,000, Francis G. CalTey and seventeen assistants and ten special assistants ranging front $3,000 to $1,200; United Stated Attorney for the Eastern district, $4,500, I-eRoy \V. Ross and five assistants; Assistant ! Attorney-General in charge of Customs work. $8,000, Bert Hanson and a number of assistants. Collector of Internal Revenue for the Second district. $fi,000, William H. (B;g Bill) Edwards; Collector of Internal Revenue for the First district, $0,000, Bertram Gardiner: United States Marshal for the Southern district. $5,000, Thomas D. McCarthy; United States Marshal for the Eastern district, $4,000, J. M. Power; Commissioner of immigration. $5,000, Frederick A. Wallls; Tleputy Commissioner of "immigration, $4,500, Byron H. Uhl : Assistant Treasurer of the United States. $8,000, Martin Vogei; cashter of Mr. Vogel's office at $4,200 and fourteen other exempt places ranging from $3,600 to $1,200 and ag- i gregatlpK $30,750 In salaries; Idrcctor of the Assay Offiee, $3,000. Verne MBovle ; Shipping Commissioner, $3,000, P. H. Qu^nn. I.riiiil Plum Is A |?|>ct Is I n tr. And last, hut by no means least. Is I the appointment as counsel to the Trea's- ' ury Department In this city. During 1 the Wilson Administration It has beet^ held by the law firm of Barber, Watson & (libboney. of which William O. Me Adoo used to be a member. The service l Is paid for In the form of fees, which i undoubtedly have aggregated hundreds 1 of thousands of dollars In the last seven 1 years. Three places which up-State Bepubll- i cans have their eyes on are Collector j ; of Internal Hevenue In the fourteenth | district, Roscoe Irwin, with headquar- : ters In Albany; Collector of Internal! Revenue in the Twenty-first district, Neal Brewster, with headquarters in i Syracuse; Collector of Internal Reve-j nue in the Twenty-eighth district, Vincent Ktordan. with headquarters In But- 1 falo. BRIDAL SUITES NEXT TO FEEL PRICE CUTS Hotel Workings on View at Grand Central. visitors irot :i gllrnpae of ntTW" of the | Interesting machinery required to oper- ' ate a gigantic. hotel yesterday at Offend Central Palace, three floor* of which j arc (tacked with exhibit* of the fifth National Hotel Men'* exposition. Bvery phase of hotel rnanaaement from heatIn* and cooking to the supplying of room comforta and luxuries can be seen in this active centre, where proprietors \ and others associated with this business will rcl*n throughout the week. The Inforntnl opening of the exposition in the afternoon found the exhibits waiting the final touch, but by night, when officials of the association arrived, practically everything w is In rendlneaa. ! There were speeches by l'Vlw.ird M. j Tlcrney, chairman ?f the exposition committee ; W. N. Robinson, president of the American Hotel Association of the J 1'nlted States and Canada, and others, i The hotel men then adjourned to the Commfednre, where a dinner ended the' tirst day's session. Visiting hotel men were entertained at luncheon at the Park Avenue Hotel , by George C. Hrown. During the luiy haon Mr. Tlemey of the Ansonla , suggested that hotels reduce the price i of bridal suites, both to encourage matrimony and to help in the campaign to send all prices down, Rrldal suites seem i to have escaficd tfie price pruning so ; far. he said. i rw YORK HERALD, Is It Wi The desire to mak the interest when you has lured many to loss \ There is nothing so and comfort as interest saved, with no losses t< The safe and prope this end is through^th anteed First Mortgage investment of the inte They pay 51/3% no Bond & Mortgage 1 76 Broadway, J 175 Remsen Sti 'MAJOR' IS FREED OF I FAKE FUND CHARGE Lin scott, 1H>, However, Must Explain Brokers' Activities in Federal Inquiry. "Major" John F. LInscott, SO years old, shuffled hastily out of tho West i-bde Police Court yesterday afternoon find hustled down the stairs and out into tho street with more celerity than could he displayed by most octogenarians whose lives hailtieeti much less beetle than that of the "Major." The old man had been discharged by Magistrate Morris Koenlg as not connected with an alleged fake coal fund for tho poor of the type which that visionary character "Senator Peter Justus Fogarty" worked for many years md much money. But although "Major" Dlnscott was free once more after three days and nights In the West Side prison, his dealings with the authorities were not vet over. For in his somewhat shabby overcoat he carried a subpoena to go before Judge Mack in the Federal District. Court on Thursday to tell what be knew of the activities of H. Kent Holmes & Co., brokers of 24 Stone street. The prime mover in H. Kent Holmes t Co. Is none other than H. Kent Holmes himself, one of the most af'able of the "We Hoys" crowd of check :hasera of other years, who gathered lubscriptlons for the Blue Pencil Club, he Associated News, the Press Artists t-eague and other imposing enterprises. Many Facing Charges. At present H Kent Holmes is one >f a number of brokers and officers , )f the Williams Oil Company who are ] )elng tried for using the mails to de- , 'rand In the sale of stock of the company. Capt. Jerome Simmons, Asslstint Federal Attorney, is in charge of he prosecution against the multitude >f defendants who arc alleged to have deaned up large sums of money from jtullible investors, but the dozen or nore defendants and their dozen or nore lawyers are making It a long, ong Job. It may he six weeks before ;he case goes to the Jury. Capt. Simmons said yesterday that le expected to question "Major" Linicoft about how it happened that he ame to "purchase" the business of rt. Kent Holmes & Co. The Federal ittomey said that Mr. Holmes had ssued a statement announcing the sale )f his brokerage business to Llnscott ihortly after a newspaper had cast isperslons on Mr. Holmes. If the "Major," whose present adIress is the Mills Hotel In Bleecker ' street, did buy the business Capt. limmons wants to know all about it. I 1 ?n? ?hmnnAv r>nmn frnm I I nciuujllfe wncic Litu ..IV..VJ ?...? The fact remains, however, that the f tame "Llnscott A Co." did appear on :ertain doors of. the Kent Holmes Com- i >any after the attack on Mr. Holmes, rht fact also remains that thio "Major" ipent several days in a cell on the .hird tier of "the West Side prison be- , huso no one would put up (1,000 for ' lis appearance yesterday in court. j ((nick to I.cnvc Court. The "Major" almost looked his age 1 vhen arraigned with three other de- ! 'endunts before Magistrate Koenlg on ] :he fake charity charge. His hair was i lggresslvely brown In color, hut did J lot disguise the fact that he was get- ' ling on in years. HVs eyes, as bright ' is ever, were fixed keenly on the Magstrnte, and long before the other de- 1 fendant, Frederick Trior, realised that J lie was free, the "Major" was on his < svay. ' The other two defendants, Arthur Avery of 472 Bnltlc street. Brooklyn, ind Charles Hamilton, who gave his address as the Hotel Cumberland, were held for examination oh November 17 at 2 o'clock. Detectives Whalen and Maskicl, who arrested them, charge that Avery, representing himself to be a Democratic State Senator, has been calling up busl- < ness men and soliciting funds for a coal fund being raised under auspices of "the Ninth Ward Oganlentlon of j the National Democratic Chib." Hamll- , ton, it is alleged, collected the checks. An interested observer In the proceedings was Representative Thomas ,' K. Smith, governor of the National , I irmocrniic nun d. , . .r....... t"<>| many Hall. The Democratic Club, he declared, hns been postered by a variety of swindlers who have used Its name for ulterior purposes, and the poor for whom hnlls, barbecues, coal. Treah air and Ice funds have heon raised have never cashed In on the donations of the charitable. WED 25 YEARS, SEPARATED 22.! Wife Gets $t7n t'onnsel Fee nn?l flO n Week Alimony. After being sepnrHt< d 22 years of her r 2R year* of married life, Mrs. Catherine I'clamater of pMkpklll appltad yester- 1 tlay to Justice Heeger In the Supreme Court at Mount Vernon for alimony and counsel fees pending the trial of her suit for a permanent separation from 1 Willis Delamater. Counsel for Mrs. Delnmater said her husband was a "hlpbullder and that he operated a ferry i between Peekaklll and tona Island, i Fhla the attorney for Dolamnteii denied, 1 uaylng his client was not a shipbuilder xnd the ferry win nothing more than t second hand launch. i Justice Seeger granted $10 a week nllnony and $75 counsel fees to Mrs. Hola- i irater. INSURANCE REIIATI.H FI \ I.I), In Hpecial Session! yet'. i.l.iv, h. f..re Tu tlcog Edwards, Murphy and Kerno- i Khan, Isaac Karsch, 4:' years old, of 1234 Forty-seventh street, Brooklyn, was convicted of^retmtlnf and fined $100, Superintendent I,a Ver'n# of the State Insurance Department prosecuted j Karsclr, charging that on December 29, 1 IJI*. Karsch paid a rebate of $57.44 to 1 Max Zdanda of 751 East Hetu nteenlii itreat on two llfa lnsursnco policies. j \. TJESDAY, NOVEMBER orth It? :e something besides i invest your money and poverty. sure to lead to wealth regularly earned and 3 charge against it. r way to accomplish ic^purchase of Guar s and the regular reTest. w- - i ^ ! ! Guarantee Co. "Jew Yorlc City -? reet, Brooklyn OPPOSE RELIGIOUS MOVE IN SCHOOLS . J Speakers Denounce Plan to j Occupy Part Time With Devotional Work. Pronounced opposition to the proposal for week day religious instruction of pupils in the public schools, as indorsed by the Interdenominational Committee of Churches, developed at the public hearing in the hall of the Hoard of Ed- 1 ucation last evening. Religious fervor ( was at such a high pitch among the j several hundred who were in attend- | anco that frequent exclamations of . "Amen!" and "Hallelujah!" were heard. , TP Rvan rhairmntl of the com- ( mittee which Is conducting the hearings, ; had to rap for order on several occa- ] slons to prevent Interruptions by ardent partisans. I The resolution which evoked the discussion provides that the public schools ! of the city close at 2 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon each week to give an op- . portunlty to children to attend Bitch ] churches, synugogues or other institu tlons as their parents desire for religious instruction. Biajiop Charles .Sumner , Burch is chairman of the Interdenomtna- . tlonal Committee which has sponsored the proposals. Thei speakers last evening were almost unanimous in criticising the resolu- 1 tlon as un-American and unconstitu- ] :lonal. Several called It "a backward , step" and demanded that separation of the church and State be continued. Miss Sarah H. Conant. principal of j ' Public School 31, protested that the pro- i ' posed religious Instruction would stir ' I up strife in the schools. She charged J that in the past religious prejudice had j played a part in the relations between j , teachers. ana asserted mat reugiuus institutions would bo unable to provide Instruction for all the pupils on one afternoon. Mrs. William C. Wilson, president of the Mothers' Club of Public School ?, Madison avenue and Eighty-fifth street, read resolutions condemning the proposal on the ground that it would increase . truancy and proselytism and was essentially undemocratic. Others \*lio spoke were John IT. Kean, representing the Guardians of J,iberty ; , the Rev. William M. Hess of the National Patriotic Society; Joseph Lewis ] if the Society of Free Thinkers, and,1 Mrs. H. O. Eberllng of the K?et Bronx^ ] Community Councils. Proponents of the resolution will bo ] j icard at the meeting next Monday eve- ' j rilng, Mr. Ryan announced. Among j those who were present last evening ( w ore Bishop Charles Sumner llurch, j Rabbi Joseph Silverman, Rabbi Samuel; ' Schulman. Mgr. M. J. Lnvelle, \V. Bourke -ockrati and Martin Conboy. 1 ARMY ORDERS. \ Special Vrnpat'h to Tub New York Hbrai.d. Now lurk llrrnhl Bureau. I Washington, D. Nov. H. j ( Those army orders have been Issued: 1 INKANTliY?First l.leut. Ltander N.Tram- , noil. Thirteenth Infantry, transferred to ' Thirty-sixth Infantry First l.teut. Thomns ' R. Denny, assigned to Twelfth Infantry; I Major Paul frank, hondralily discharged; j 'apt. Zloti Dixon, Ninth Infantry, relieved hat reglne-nt, to Camp Alfred Nail, tie n to amp Penning; First I,hut. Robert T. Worr, ronorahly discharged; Fir A I,hut. Vernon W. Alklns. resigned; Major .1 if. P. Itartliolf, Eighteenth Infantry, assigned to that regiment; Major Lewis M. Scott, honorably lis. harped; Capt. Arthur W. Hurnham. to fieathpsartors Sixth Corps r.ren. 1-"..rt Sheridan; First Lieut. Hugh S. lee . resigned; Major Ford Ithdiardson, Sixth Infantry, detailed as assistant profesuor of nilUtnry science at University of Alahania: Major Charles E. McCarthy, assigned to Fortyeighth Infantry, to Douglas. Ariz , J.h-ut.Col. William It. Kendrlok, Infantry, assigned to Twenty third Infantry, Camp Travis. CAVALRY.--Major Dorsey It Rodney, now on duty with Quartermaster Corps, Fort D. A. Russell, assigned to Fifteenth Cavalry: Capt. Claude E. Lewis, honorably discharged: Major Henry W, Palrd. assigned to Second Cavalry, Fort Riley; Major II A. Flint, dttached to Unt Cavary, Douglas, Ariz.; Major Robert C. Rodgers, assigned to Fourth Cavalry, Fort Brown. FIELD ARTILLERY?Major Edward II. Hicks, special orders October .10, amended to assign lilm to Fifth Field Artillery. Camp Tirngg; First Lieut Edgar F. .lobe! honorably dlsrhargcd; Major Francis A. Ruggles, special orders October .10, amended to assign liltn* to Seventh Field Artillery. Camp Dlx: Capt. Curtis M. Colston, honorably discharged; Col. Henry I,. Newboid now at Fort Rllsa. to Fort gam Houston Copt. Hareourt Hervey. resigned; Capt James A. Ph baring, detailed as Inspeetot general, field artillery, Wisconsin Nathsiel C.uard; MaJ >r Harold C. Vanderveer. dotnlled as In peetor-lnstrurtor, field artillery. New Jersey National Oumrd: Capt. Rolami IV Rhngc. detailed as Inspector-Inst rnetnr field arrlllerv. Oklahoma National iumr<t: Mti lor r*tilkn'r Hmrd, to Eleventh Fl'lil Artillery, tUmp Grant; Pnpt Alpha Brnm?(p, naalRned to Twelfth field Artillery, C'ntnp Travla. UlfAHTKRM ASTER COHPR-MaJor Merrill D. Wheeler, to Camp Knox, Papl. fteorije W Wllllatna, honorahly dlaeharued ((apt. Wallace E. Purat. to Norfolk, Va. . Flrat I.hilt. Paul W. Hell, honorahly dlachargadi Flint I,lrut. A. B. Thumel, to Otlavtllr, N. Y.; Papt. Mnroln Martin and Flrat l.leut. John t'. Neu, aaalgned to duty I and ktntlon at Camp Htx; Flrat Lieut II i: tin can, n?el?iied to Panrp .lack-ton. Following offlrera aeetared at Indicated: Papt, I Frank llarr, remount depot. Fort Keoah; i ('apt. Paul F. Iluher. remount depot. Port l(i no, ('apt. Oliver L. Ovaruiyr r, remount rlehot. Fort Koblnaori, Port. Krtlh. re. mount depot, Camp Urant; Papta. John T. Bailee and Joaeph E. Smith and Flrat l.leut. Wealey . I'rlce, n mount depot, Fort Hilar Flrat I.leilta. Oeorxe W. Pleteklup nnd Cliarlea Cotton, remount depot, Camp (Jraiit: Flret l.leut, IIiikIi Whltt, remount ptir11 aslnc . luadatinrtera, I.exlnxton, Ky. M EPICAL COItPH -Mnjor Laxelle It. Hturr|e\?nt, to headquartera Seventh Pnrpa a rot; I,lent. W a I ' 1 r Hlnek, honorahly dla-harlted: ('apt. Wlllardf J. -JVIilte, to Fort l.oKau: Papt. Albert II. tlumm, honorahly rtlaeharped; Pnpt. .Tohn P Miller, to Camp |r|x; Flrat Lhnf. Flllton A. Wick, rcalgned ; ('apt. Oliver M Hoi lid ay, to leadquartera I f-'lxth Portia area, Fort Sheridan; Flrat1 l.leut. Edward I,. Clemena, re> lyn, d . Pol Hi unaa !#. Hrattrn, to Hot Rprlnaa, Ark. NAVAL ORDERS. j Special Despatch to Tub Nkw Yobk lira* to New York Ileruld llureau, I WrialiinKton, 1?. C., Not. k. ) Thcar naval orders have been laaued: jl Meut..Commander JoaaMl A. Hlellow, to ' Navy Yard, Waahlneton; Commander Jramon p Cunitnlnita, to eommand natal a*lr ata Hon, Rorkaway Beach; Htut. Thomaa A. I .envy, tr. rluty deatroyer force Pacific fleet; Merit. Patrick Rhanahaa, to Navy Yard, v, v tufk, l.leut, Commander PeWItt ?' Ha many, to tha United fcitatea. 9, 1920. TELEPHONE FINANCE BEFORE COMMISSION Four .and u Half Per Cent, of Revenue Goes in Rent to A. T. and T. Co. FfUir and a half per cent, of the revenue of the New York Telephone Company goes to the American Telephone and Telegraph Company, the parent organization, in the form of rental for the patents and other rights which the latter corporation controls. That was bought out yesterday at a continuation of the hearing on the application by the N-w York Telephone Company for permission to increase Its rates In the greater city by approximately 3"> per cent. After 11 A. -Trax. chief accountant for the telephone corporation, hail testified j that the parent company owned 100 per cent, of the stock of the New York Telephone Company, it was suggested by M. H. Winkler, one of the attorneys opposing the rate increase, that the payment of the four and a half per cent, < was "merely taking the money from one j pocket and putting it into another." "That is obvious," commented Charles I B. Hill, chairman fit the Public Service I Commission for the Second District, before which the hearing took place. Deficit Questioned. "Then," said Mr. Winkler,'"if it hadn't j been l'or this 1 Vi per cent, which the Newfj York Telephone Company has to pa\*' thi rt: wouldn't have been any deficit of | $71,000 for August, would there? As a I matter of fact, you are not losing money | at all, are you?" "That doesn't follow," interjected John ! L. Swazey, general counsel for the company. Other expenditures by the company j which Mr. Winkler and M. M. Fertig, As sistant Corporation Counsel, who ia opposing tin; Increase in rates in behalf! of the city, declared ought not to be paid ; for by the public iiuiude about $500,000 i year expended in social welfare work i and $129,537 which A. D. Welsh ol" the 1 ompany's commercial department testi- | fled had been expended between A usual > 25 and October 27 last in advertising and j propaganda in favor of higher charges. I Mr. Welsh said that $103,968 of this sum J hal been spent in newspaper advertising | and the balance in circulars and other i forms of publicity. Mr. Trax told the j commission that the upkeep of the lunch j anfl rest rooms for employees had caused i a deficit of $40,000 In August. It was estimated by O. W. Whlttemore, I the New York Telephone Company's | valuation engineer, that the city would i lave 1,000.000 telephones In use by the I snd bf 1921. He said there were $70,000 lero at present. The company added nore than $10,000,000 to its physical ! iroperty between January 1, 1915, and ' December 31, 1919, according to Mr. | Whlttemore. During that time the num- i ,>er of telephone stations increased from j til to 84.1.000. a iratn of 10 ner i ont., he said Estimates Expenses nt 926,BflO,OOft Mr. Whlttemore gave J 13,396.000 as j ihe sum spent by the company for add!-| t'ons to itssplant between January 1 and \ August 31 last. Estimated expenditures j for the same purpose during the re-, naindor of 1020 amount to about $10,-1 000.000 more, giving a net total of $23,400,000 and a gross total of $26,500,- I i 00 for the year. Because of tl e dlmin- | 'shed purchasing power of the dollar, j Mr. Whlttemore said, this sum would' purchase only about the same amount : of material as could be obtained for I $13,000,000 in 1915. The company dcslreg to spend $48,600,- : ''00 on Its ?entire system next year, so j Mr. Whlttemore said, $33,600,000 of this amount to be used for new facilities for 1 New York city. He said it was ex- I pected that the company would have ] }5,000 pending applications for new tele ihones by the end of the year and he } ible to install only about 85,00'. in 1921. | Hecklers enlivened the hearing with 'rcquent Interruptions B. W. Sandhnck >1 the Edison Lamp Service, Inc.. 3 East Thirteenth street, tokl of having c.tlbd umself by one trunk line to receive the 1 mazing- reply from central that another ine on his own desk was "busy" when to one but himself could possibly be on | t. The next hearing will be at 10 o'clock, ' November 15. FLYWHEEL KILLS WOHKMW. George Fleming, 17 years old, of 1330 3zone avenue, Ozone Tark, I,. 1., was tilled yesterday while working nn a construction Job at Madison avenue and forty-second street, when the flywheel llew off nn air compressor running at I EXHIBITIONS AND SALES AT THE I i ANDERSON \ i GALLERIES | I ^ 489 PARK AVENUE r ; T V I- j tr, ' I, I CURLY MAPLE ^ BONNET TOP HIOHBOY 5 I FROM the COLLECTION OF ! : EARLY AMERICAN FURNI ! * TURE, CHINA & GLASS, j $ GATHERED FROM OKIGI S s NAL SOURCES IN NEW S $ ENGLAND,PENN YLVANIA ? i AND NEW JERSEY ^ THE COLLECTION OF ^ A WELL liNOWN AMATEUR | <J To be sold Friday, Saturday \ | a tcrnoous, November 12, IS, \ | at 2.30 ? _ : ? Xntr.r eovductrd by Mr F. A. Chapman , FOOD FOR EUROPE, ' RED CROSS APPEAL j 13,000,000 Children in Want, Says Col. Olds Before N. Y. Chapter. Trying hard as It has been for the last eighteen months to get out of Europe, the American Red Cross still finds facing It there the greatest call for humanitarian aid It has ever received, according to CoL It. C. Olds, chief American Red Cross Commissioner In Europe. Meeting th? call Is one of the most crucial problems that has confronted the organization the last si* years, he said. Col. Olds, In speaking yesterday before the New York county chapter in' the Waldorf, said the appeal centres In the 13,000,000 European children who are in Increasing need of food, clothing and medical heln. Central niwl i Europe contain 11,000,000 of these, he said, and unless they are aided the result will be the lose of an entire generation. One group of 5,000, he related, was found last summer wandering In the mountains of Ruthenia, living on berries and roots and with no clothing or care except such as could be given by impoverished natives. "American business men return home with optimistic reports of the reconstruction of European countries," Col. Olds said. "This is as it should be. from the business men's standpoint. But the conditions that the Red Cross Is facing ' ' / v-I! A choice collection from our own estal leading houses of arrived. Among t Broadtail cape standing Chim Novel creation Singe trimminj (iape of Mole worked in Do embossed. Smart imitati cape with spi trimming of Si Opera and Tin , in magnificent ' sive brocaded velvets combin Muffs and capci new and difl'i Owing to exchange importations can b< advantageous prices ? nn> I at ' / To Oiife in O A Tat Grov Laxai Bron Quit Popular all over the W for Colds, Grip and Ii Preventive. Be sure its HT The genuine foears^* ' this signature (?)? * Price 3t T . ' < . ( rill not wait upon reconstruction, and ? hat progress the nations liavo in td? las not affected except In the most uterflcial way the condition's of atarvalon and disease under which most of heir populations and especially, their dilldren are existing" i j /r. i ireres 1 i\F T?r<?nnli iyia/4?iL ilishment and the Couture has just he garments are: s with large hiIIh collar. of Mole with ? with skins wer designon Ermine iral French nge. atre Wraps * and exclupiiks and cd with fur. ^ on entirely ! j erent linos. > IdUS IUC ttUOVC ; offered at very $ \ j KlM&k \ a ? o If# I laiy - 1 te m ' e's | fisf? f H line I tablets k orld as a remedy pj iHuenza and as a Bromo >c. r